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SPN: Classic Soul/R&B - Otis Redding, Otis Blue: Otis Redding Sings Soul, Sam Cooke, Jimi Hendrix, Stax Records, Reviews, Broadcasts, Pictures and more
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What If....Otis, Jimi & Sam????

If Otis had lived at the very least he would have probably been one of the stars of Woodstock and possibly other large festivals like Altamont, Watkins Glen and others because he had already "crossed over" into the "counter culture" (what Otis himself called "the love crowd") in a very big way. In fact, the concert that we know today as "Wattstax" would have been as large as Woodstock. And certainly it's not very hard to imagine a mega tour featuring Otis & the Allman Brothers as headliners traveling across the country during the early 1970's. Had he lived there is no reason to think that his popularity or his creative output would have declined? In fact I would speculate that if Otis had lived into the 1970's and beyond, he would have taken other artists from the STAX label with him into the "counter culture" arena and probably changed the whole nature of what the "free form FM radio format" ultimately became. Given that this would happen, Otis would have still continued to be a mega star in the 1980's, no different than other "classic rockers".

If Sam Cooke had not been murdered, been permitted to live into the 70's/80's and operate his businesses in the way that he wanted to, he would have become a combination of Berry Gordy, George Clinton, Bob Dylan, Bob Johnson, Ted Turner, Dick Clark, Muhammad Ali, Lorne Michaels, Rupert Murdoch, Jim Baker/Pat Robertson, etc. type of figure. He would have been the owner of a huge multi media, sports, entertainment, publishing & broadcasting empire. He would have many artists, broadcasters, media personalities, etc under the umbrella of his company spanning across many different musical and entertainment genres.

I think that if Sam & Otis had lived into the 70's & 80's everything that we currently know about the history of American popular music would be different. Their premature deaths (along with that of Jimi Hendrix) permanently altered the future of pop music in ways that almost make it impossible to speculate on, because these men died right at the beginning of when they had "crossed over". In fact we would not see Black American artist's crossing over in the manner of Cooke, Redding & Hendrix again until the 1980's with Michael Jackson & Prince. By the time Michael Jackson & Prince "crossed over" the music business had become so "corporate/consolidated" they weren't able to take their musical success and parlay it into the level of OWNERSHIP that certainly men like Cooke, Redding & Hendrix aspired to and in fact had already achieved prior to their deaths.

In fact I would even go so far to say that if men like Cooke, Redding & Hendrix had been permitted to live and thrive into the 1970's & 1980's that the entire nature of the conversation about "race in America" would be radically different, than what ultimately happened.

Hopefully you will take the time to listen to the music and check out this special edition of the Soul-Patrol Newsletter, featuring the new release from Rhino called Otis Blue: Otis Redding Sings Soul. We have a review of the new album, an exclusive internet radio broadcast featuring the album (hosted by Earl Gregory) , Otis Redding's Official Biography an update on what his family has been up to and more, here in this issue of the newsletter...

Check all of this out and let us know what cha think...and then...

Thanks in advance...

--Bob Davis

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Hosted by Earl Gregory

Album Review: Otis Blue: Otis Redding Sings Soul
(Classic Soul)

Album Review: Otis Blue: Otis Redding Sings Soul OTIS BLUE: OTIS REDDING SINGS SOUL----THE COLLECTORS EDITION is an expanded package of Otis Redding's 3rd Album done back in 1965. It's a 2 CD set containing the original Mono and the original Stereo mixes. These two versions ALONE would be worth having as a "Collector" of the music timeline of the development of Soul on the American Pop Music scene. HOWEVER.....this package goes NOT "A" step further....NOT 2 steps further.....but....a THIRD and a FOURTH step further!!!!!

We have all gotten used to the "Bonus Tracks" on these re-releases. That's just that "A" step further. "I'M DEPENDING ON YOU"("B" side to "I've Been Loving You Too Long") and "ANY OLE WAY"( "B" side to "Satisfaction") serve as the "Bonus Track" we are accustomed to that weren't a part of the Original release. What they have done as a "Second" step further is doing a Mono Mix of the Stereo versions of "I've Been Loving You To Long", "Respect" and "Ole Man Trouble". They have also a 1967 version of "Respect" and a recorded Mono Mix Live version of "Shake". That's the Second step. Now the value of these are relative to what your "ears" perceive as "quality". The good news is they are ALL done very well. If you're of the persnickety or you are "techno-savvy" and convert these tracks to your mobile vehicle of choice, iPod or MP3 Player, you have choices of Mixes to convert (although converting this entire package to MP3 wouldn't be a bad thing).

The contents of Original Production are an excellent one...AS IT WAS! This album was the "mark in the sand" for Otis Redding as the unique talent that he was. The original version of "RESPECT", his version of "SATISFACTION" and the "Crown Jewel" at the time, "I'VE BEEN LOVING YOU TOO LONG" were plenty enough to say, "Hey!!! This is alright!" But intertwined with these cuts were some well selected covers that "The Big 'O' " shines big time. "MY GIRL", "YOU DON'T MISS YOUR WATER" and tributes to his idol, Sam Cooke, who had passed away the previous year; WONDERFUL WORLD","SHAKE" and a serious "headlock" on "A CHANGE GONNA COME", rounded out a project that, in my NEVER humble opinion, established Otis Redding as the KING of SOUL. James is The Godfather of Soul.......THIS its original forms.....establish Otis as THE KING OF SOUL.

The re release of "OTIS BLUE: OTIS REDDING SINGS SOUL The COLLECTORS EDITION.... "could" have stopped right there and it would have been worth it all....but NOOOOOOOOO!!!!! They added TWO sections of "The Big O" LIVE!!!

Disc One has him Live at Whiskey A GO-GO. Disc 2 has him Live in EUROPE!!! Now "back in the day", the quality of Live Albums were not always as "clean" as what they evolved to in later years. Not having heard the "original" live recordings, I can't say what they "were". I "CAN" say that THESE live recordings are outstanding! They make you wish you were there. The addition of "these" Tracks makes this re -release more than complete. They demonstrate what separated Otis Redding from the pack that, at the time, was dominated by The British Invasion and the Motown Machine. Later, Otis bumped Elvis in England as the Top Male Vocalist.

There are many reasons why this is a "must have" for your library if you love Soul Music from the historical to the quality of the production. But most of all.....OTIS REDDING: THE KING OF SOUL!
I was never a "big fan" of Otis Redding. I AM NOW!!!!!!

--Earl Gregory

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NEW RELEASE: Otis Blue: Otis Redding Sing's Soul

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Hosted by Earl Gregory

PRESS RELEASE: Otis Blue: Otis Redding Sing's Soul
(Classic Soul)

Album Review: Otis Blue: Otis Redding Sings Soul Neither Otis Redding nor any of the members of the Stax house band had any idea that they were about to make soul music history when they entered the recording studio on July 9, 1965. The big-voiced soul singer from Macon, Georgia was on the brink of breaking big when he recorded his third, full-length album in one amazing adrenaline-charged twenty-four hour period. Rhino gives "Respect" to an album most soul music aficionados call one of the greatest of all time with an expanded and remastered Collector's Edition of OTIS BLUE: OTIS REDDING SINGS SOUL.

The first disc features a remastered version of the original album in mono expanded with previously unreleased alternate mixes of "Respect,""Ole Man Trouble," and "I've Been Loving You Too Long," as well as remastered tracks from Redding's explosive live album Live At The Whisky A Go Go. The second disc contains a remastered version of the original album in stereo expanded with a version of "Respect" recorded in 1967, plus five songs recorded live in Europe the same year featuring Redding backed onstage by Booker T. & The MG's and horn players Wayne Jackson, Joe Arnold, and Andrew Love.

At the time Disc #2 of the set, OTIS BLUE was recorded, the inimitable singer was enjoying the phenomenal success of his highest charting single to date, "I've Been Loving You Too Long," a song he wrote with Chicago R&B great Jerry Butler.The sessions for OTIS BLUE represented a quantum leap for both Redding and the Stax house band of Booker T. & The MG's, Isaac Hayes, and the Mar-Key horns (the latter at this point consisting of Wayne Jackson, Andrew Love, and Floyd Newman, with Bowlegs Miller guesting on second trumpet). Whereas on many of Redding's earlier recordings he sounded tentative -- feeling his way through a song -- on Otis Blue he roars like a locomotive.

The 11-song album features three original tunes, including his then recent hit "I've Been Loving You Too Long," "Ole Man Trouble," and "Respect." In addition to his originals, Redding also recorded a trio of Sam Cooke songs as a tribute to the recently slain singer, who had been a seminal influence on him. Rounding out the album is a strutting version of Solomon Burke's "Down In The Valley" (whom Otis had recently toured with), B.B. King's "Rock Me Baby," label mate William Bell's quintessential southern soul ballad, "You Don't Miss Your Water" and left field covers of the Temptations' "My Girl" and The Rolling Stones "Satisfaction."

Find out more here

NEW RELEASE: Otis Blue: Otis Redding Sing's Soul

Listen To a Soul-Patrol.Net Radio Exclusive:
Hosted by Earl Gregory

BIO: Otis Redding

BIO: Otis Redding Forty years after his passing, the legacy of Otis Redding remains stronger than ever. As the decades have gone by since December 10, 1967 when the world tragically lost one of its greatest soul singers, the power and impact of this Georgia-born R&B pioneer's music and career shows no signs of diminishing. Through a recorded legacy that spans a mere six years (less than a decade?) but is filled with classic after classic, the man whose distinctive music influenced British rock stars and his American soul music peers alike continues to be accorded and afforded the global recognition and (borrowing the title of one of his most enduring compositions) respect he richly deserves. And beyond those precious recordings (mostly cut in Memphis at Stax Records between 1963 and 1967), there is The Big "O" Youth Educational Dream Foundation, created by his widow, Mrs. Zelma Redding which reflects the deeply held commitment her husband expressed to giving back to the community with a special emphasis on education.

Fittingly, the last four months of 2007 starting with the anniversary of what would been Redding's 66th birthday, September 9th, (September 12 was named "Otis Redding Day" by the Mayor of Macon) included a number of key events: the release of a first-ever DVD "Dreams To Remember, The Legacy Of Otis Redding" from Stax/Concord; the unveiling of the "Otis Redding: I've Got Dreams To Remember" multi-media interactive exhibit featuring over 175 artifacts at the Georgia Music Hall Of Fame; and a special music tribute, "An Evening Of Respect…The Legacy Continues" hosted by Kenny Lattimore, Chanté Moore, and Diana DeGarmo with performances by The Macon Symphony Orchestra, The Bar-Kays, Taj Mahal and The Reddings (his sons Dexter and Otis III), a benefit for the Big "O" Youth Educational Dream Foundation.

For Zelma Redding, 2007 represents a particular benchmark after years of work on preserving and protecting her husband's legacy: "It's wonderful for me to see how people still love Otis' music after forty years and how a whole new generation has discovered his work. It's such an honor when I get letters from people telling me that they named their son after him. I am surprised; for the first few years, the appreciation was there but after so many years, it seems to get bigger and bigger."

In the annals of rhythm and blues, few artists are as deserving of the kind of admiration and love that Otis Redding has commanded since he first came to the attention of the mainstream music-buying public in 1963. Almost as soon as his initial recordings for Stax Records became available to avid R&B fans in Europe, Otis Redding became a prime influence for groups like Britain's Rolling Stones and indeed, the reverence for his music throughout Europe resulted in packed audiences when he headlined the now-famous Stax/Volt Revue during its spring 1967 tour of the continent. In the U.S., Otis Redding's star was mostly decidedly in it's ascendancy after his show-stopping performance at the Monterey International Pop Festival in June of that same year, around the same time that singer Aretha Franklin, the future 'Queen Of Soul' was establishing herself as a hit-maker with her rendition of Otis' own "Respect."

In the company of such icons as Sam Cooke, Jackie Wilson, Little Richard and James Brown, Otis Redding helped shape the direction of black music, using a blues-drenched vocal style, initially derived from his early years singing in church. Redding's emotive heart-wrenching approach instantly distinguished him from other soul men of the day and on such ballads as "These Arms Of Mine" (his first national charted single) and "I've Been Loving You Too Long," (written with fellow R&B journeyman Jerry Butler) as well as an unforgettable cover of the pop standard "Try A Little Tenderness," Otis Redding was his own man. On up-tempo groove sides like Redding compositions "Respect," "Mr. Pitiful," "I Can't Turn You Loose" and a funky reading of The Stones' "Satisfaction," Otis ruled.

Masterpiece albums like "Otis Blue" (an expanded version of which is being released in late 2007), "The Dictionary Of Soul" and "The Soul Album" became the template for recordings by others, filled with passionate performances that would influence more than one generation of recording artists. Indeed, the list of those who have covered or sampled songs from the Otis Redding catalog includes The Grateful Dead, Willie Nelson, Al Green, The Black Crowes, Pearl Jam, John Mayer, Christine Aguilera, Etta James, Rod Stewart, Michael Bolton, Kanye West, Kelly Clarkson and Toots Maytal.

We can speculate that Otis Redding would probably have been truly surprised to know the degree to which his music would reverberate four decades after he first recorded it. Certainly, his humble beginnings in Georgia would have given no clue that 'Big O', as he was affectionately known, (as much because of his commanding physical stature as for his all-encompassing impact at Stax Records) would go on to become a global legend.

Born in Dawson, Georgia on September 9, 1941 into a family of six, Otis Redding's love for music found expression after his family moved to Macon and he began singing in the choir of the Vineville Baptist Church, as well as participating in the band at Ballard Hudson High School.

Determined to help his family financially, he dropped out of high school and went on to work with the group the Upsetters who had been Macon native Little Richard's backing band. Otis began competing in local talent shows for the five-dollar prize, but after winning fifteen times straight, he was no longer allowed to compete!

After performing at such local venues as the Grand Duke, Otis' first recording session - with The Upsetters - took place in July 1960. Within months, an eighteen-year old Otis joined another Macon-based band, (guitarist) Johnny Jenkins and the Pinetoppers in 1960, recording briefly with the group. Jenkins went to Memphis in October 1962 to record at the then newly-established Stax studios and with some time left at the end of the session, Otis was given the opportunity to cut two of his own songs, "These Arms of Mine" and "Hey Hey Baby."

History was made that night and Otis signed with the Stax imprint, Volt Records, returning seven months later for the second of some thirty more recording sessions he would complete between June of 1963 and November 1967, when he would cut "(Sittin' On) The Dock Of The Bay". The wistful, highly personal song would posthumously top the U.S. pop and R&B charts and become Otis Redding's most enduring and memorable globally-known anthem.

Beyond the thirty singles (including three duets with label mate Carla Thomas from their famed 1967 "King & Queen" album) and ten original albums that bore his name, Otis Redding's prowess as a live performer was renowned: in the wake of hits like 1963's "Pain In My Heart," 1966's "My Lover's Prayer" and his 1967 re-working of his musical hero Sam Cooke's "Shake," Otis became a major headliner in the U.S., initially performing on the 'chitlin' circuit of theaters such as The Apollo in New York, The Howard in Washington, D.C. and The Regal in Chicago and throughout the South (where his popularity was particularly strong), before doing shows at rock and pop venues such as The Whisky A Go Go in Los Angeles and heading off to perform in Canada and the Caribbean.

It was European audiences who first demonstrated their true respect for Redding; in September 1966, the No. 1 rated British television music show "Ready Steady Go!" was dedicated to Otis and when he returned some six months later with fellow artists for the Stax/Volt Revue (including Booker T. & The MGs and The Mar-Keys who provided musical backing at the studios in Memphis where Otis recorded), Otis enjoyed night after night of standing ovations in cities like London, Paris and Stockholm. Upon his return to the U.S., after being named "No. 1 Male Vocalist" in Britain's "Melody Maker" poll, Otis was booked for the Monterey Pop Festival, sharing the stage with popular rock, pop and folk acts of the day such as Simon & Garfunkel, The Byrds, The Who, Jefferson Airplane and Jimi Hendrix. On that June 1967 night, backed by the MGs, Otis Redding performed before his largest audience ever, some 30,000-strong, making musical history as the virtual highlight of the entire three-day festival. A matter of weeks later, he was in San Francisco for shows at The Fillmore West and it was during a weeklong stay on a houseboat in Sausalito that the inspiration came for "Dock Of The Bay."

With a decidedly-different, more acoustic flavor, the song was one of a dozen or so Otis cut in Memphis in November 1967, in his last recording sessions before the night of December 10th when the private plane he owned went down in Lake Monoma in Madison, Wisconsin, leaving just one survivor (Ben Cauley of The Bar-Kays who were backing Otis at the time). In the wake of his tragic passing, "(Sittin' On) The Dock Of The Bay" (which earned Otis a posthumous Grammy Award for "Best R&B Song" and has been certified by BMI for over eight million plays) was issued in early 1968 with subsequent albums such as "The Immortal Otis Redding," "Love Man" (Zelma Redding's personal favorite) and "Tell The Truth" among further releases as testament to Otis Redding's abiding soulful artistry.

Beyond the studio and the stage, Otis was a pioneer in many other areas: as president of his own publishing firm, Redwal Music Co., Inc., he was very active in the company's operation and directly responsible for the company's leadership in the music publishing field. To date, the company has copyrighted over 200 commercially successful songs and published many songs which have sold in excess of one million copies each. Otis also had his own Jotis Records label and was responsible for mentoring soul man Arthur Conley (of "Sweet Soul Music" fame) as one of its original artists.

The idea that music could be a universal force, bringing together different races and cultures, was central to Otis' personal philosophy and reflected in his everyday life. At a time when it may not have been considered politically correct, Redding had a white manager, Phil Walden, and a racially mixed band. His commitment to making a contribution was evidenced by the donation of scholarships and the home barbeques for underprivileged children that he and wife Zelma would host: "He always gave back to the community," recalls Mrs. Redding, who started the Otis Redding Fund some twenty years ago to give scholarships to different organizations.

While his music and his humanitarian contributions were of prime importance to Otis Redding, his love for his family was close to his heart and soul; Otis met his wife Zelma Atwood in 1959 and they married in August 1961. Together they have four children: Dexter, Karla, Otis III, and Demetria (Dee-Dee) who was adopted after his death. In 1965, he moved them into a spacious 300 acre property, "The Big O Ranch" in Round Oak, Georgia, affectionately named after "The Big O" himself. Since his death Mrs. Redding has expanded the ranch to 460 acres.

Sons, Dexter and Otis III are active music producers and songwriters, both traveling internationally. Dee-Dee is a Business Development Manager for Heartland Hospice in Macon, while Karla is a successful and influential entrepreneur having founded and jointly managing the day to day operations of Karla's Shoe Boutique in downtown Macon, GA. She also works closely with her mother Zelma, the executrix of the Redding Estate, where she manages the daily requests for use of Otis' music in commercials and for samples, as well as overseeing the use of his name and image. Now, she also heads up The Big "O" Youth Educational Dream Foundation. "We did a concert in 2003 for the Otis Redding Fund," Mrs. Redding recalls, "and we decided it was time to take it to another level with the creation of this foundation which provides scholarships for further education, particularly for music and arts programs in Macon and middle Georgia, and seeks to mentor children through the arts. I know Otis would be proud."

Redding would also no doubt be proud that his music lives on and that his legacy continues: a bronze statue of Otis stands in Gateway Park in Macon and The Otis Redding Memorial Park was dedicated in Memphis in 2001. A commemorative stamp bearing his portrait was issued by the United States Postal Service in 1993 and since his passing, honors have included 1988 induction into the Georgia Music Hall Of Fame, 1989 induction into the Rock & Roll Hall Of Fame, Songwriter's Hall Of Fame induction in 1994, a Lifetime Achievement Grammy Award from NARAS in 1999, a 2006 Legacy Award from The Rhythm & Blues Foundation and the inception of the "Otis Redding Excellence Award" by Billboard Magazine in 2006 (with first recipient, producer and record label head, Jermaine Dupri).

Beyond the honors, accolades and awards, there is the wonderful music that he made which still reverberates across the globe. While the world was blessed with his presence for just twenty six short years, the lasting legacy of Otis Redding remains intact, a testament to a one-of-a-kind true-to-life always-real soul man of the first order

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Hosted by Earl Gregory

OTIS BLUE: OTIS REDDING SINGS SOUL----THE COLLECTORS EDITION is an expanded package of Otis Redding's 3rd Album done back in 1965. It's a 2 CD set containing the original Mono and the original Stereo mixes.

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